Weather Forecast
Current Temperature
Wind speed
Water Temperature
Wylie Bay (WA 142) continues to curve round from the rock outcrop for 1.3 km to the lee of Wylie Head where it faces east. Waves decrease from about 1 m to less than 0.5 m and the beach transforms from a continuous bar with a 50 m wide surf zone to a sheltered reflective beach used to launch the boats (Fig. 4.37). In addition in the southern corner there is a large boulder just north of the southern tip of the beach, and seagrass debris often accumulated on the high tide beach. The two beaches are backed by a series of active blowouts extending up to 2 km inland, and then by vegetated Holocene parabolics dunes that reach up to 5 km inland, and then by massive vegetated Pleistocene transgressive dunes averaging 60-80 m in elevation that in places extend 35 km to the west, reaching the shores of Rossiter Bay and beyond. Many of the inner dunes were reactivated during the glacial maxima (approximately 18 000-20 000 years ago) and have a more westerly orientation together with numerous water-filled deflation hollows. The entire system covers and area of about 350 km2, and surround some of the inner granite peaks
Beach Length: 1.3km
General Hazard Rating: 4/10

Patrolled Beach Flag Patrols

There are currently no services provided by Surf Life Saving Australia for this beach. Please take the time to browse the Surf Safety section of this website to learn more about staying safe when swimming at Australian beaches. Click here to visit general surf education information.





SLSA provides this information as a guide only. Surf conditions are variable and therefore this information should not be relied upon as a substitute for observation of local conditions and an understanding of your abilities in the surf. SLSA reminds you to always swim between the red and yellow flags and never swim at unpatrolled beaches. SLSA takes all care and responsibility for any translation but it cannot guarantee that all translations will be accurate.